Bolt did not immediately respond to questions about what work the law firm performed during that 17-day period.
The contract is between the WVU Board of Governors on behalf of the school and the law firm. It makes no mention of the athletic department and doesn't provide any specific details as to why the law firm is needed, but it does outline a price structure.
A partner working on the case commands between $315 and $350 an hour, the contract states. Associates cost $175 to $230 an hour, paralegals cost $105 to $110 an hour and "other" people working on the deal cost $240 an hour, according to the contract.
Glazier is considered a partner, according to the law firm's website.
The contract says the firm must handle the work in the most cost-efficient way possible. It says the firm can also bill for phone services, photocopying, travel, meals, lodging and more. The firm is required to submit billable hours on a monthly basis, according to the contract.
Bolt did not immediately respond to questions about whether Bond, Schoeneck & King had submitted any hours or if WVU had paid the law firm anything.
Glazier and the firm have handled a slew of high-profile cases involving college athletic programs and potential NCAA violations. The firm represented Ohio State University in its case concerning controversial running back Maurice Clarett and Glazier represented the University of Miami in the case of convicted booster Nevin Shapiro, according to multiple media reports.
Glazier recently represented the University of Memphis in part of the case involving alleged standardized test wrongdoing for then-student and current Chicago Bulls star Derrick Rose, according to a 2010 article in The Commercial Appeal newspaper. Glazier also represented former Indiana University basketball coach Kelvin Sampson in at least part of his case alleging NCAA violations, according to the ESPN.com article.
Recently, Glazier steered the University of Oregon through a scandal involving an alleged $25,000 payment to a football player.
Characterizing the NCAA sanctions received by Oregon at the culmination of the case as a slap on the wrist, Sports Illustrated college football reporter Stewart Mandel wrote in June, "For that, 'The Cleaner' Mike Glazier . . . earned every bit of his billable hours by working this case for Oregon."
Glazier signed the contract with WVU for the firm and the contract lists him as the firm's contact person in the case. In a phone call Wednesday, an employee at Glazier's office said he was not able to comment and deferred to WVU.
Bolt did not immediately respond Wednesday to questions as to whether he could identify the student, why WVU needed the attorneys or whether there was an NCAA investigation.
WVU's first football game is Aug. 31 in Morgantown against William & Mary.
Writer Mike Casazza contributed to this report.